Articles Written by Paul Ferrill

Intel's Galileo Does Homebrew

The Intel Galileo provides a solid framework for testing an embedded device concept for your next Internet of Things project.

Netduino and the .NET Micro Framework

The Netduino board provides the .NET programmer with a way to write code for tiny devices using Visual Studio and familiar languages like C# and VB.Net.

A Quick Look at the Windows 8 Metro Code Samples

Learning by example is a great way to get up to speed on new coding techniques. Microsoft has delivered a ton of examples available for download to help you see concrete illustrations of specific features of the new Metro style apps. Read on to learn more.

Using Python Tools for Visual Studio Part 2

Learn how to use Python Tools for Visual Studio (PTVS) and the Pyvot add-in to create and manipulate Excel data as well as how to generate a histogram using NumPy and SciPy.

Using Python Tools for Visual Studio

Python Tools for Visual Studio (PTVS) brings the power of Visual Studio to any number of Python distributions. This article, the first in a two-part series, is about installing and using Microsoft's Python Tools for Visual Studio.

Building LightSwitch Extensions Part 1

Microsoft Visual Studio LightSwitch version 1.0 is targeted at quickly creating useful line-of-business applications, but it is quite capable of doing much more. The key to rapid development centers around accessing data and presenting it to the user on template-driven screens. Read on to learn more.

Top White Papers and Webcasts

  • Live Event Date: January 28, 2015 @ 11:00 a.m. ET / 8:00 a.m. PT Check out this upcoming live webcast and join Jeff Sloyer, IBM Developer Evangelist and Master Inventor, for a tutorial for building cloud-based applications. Using IBM's platform as a service, Bluemix, Jeff will show you how to architect and assemble cloud-based applications built for cloud scale. Leveraging the power of microservices, developers can quickly translate monolithic applications to a cloud-based microarchitecture. This hour-long …

  • By now, every company has a business continuity (BC) plan, right? Not quite. Many US businesses aren't equipped to deal with major disruptions. The adoption of BC practices remains low, as many a C-suite folks simply have the "it can't happen to us" mentality or they have a subjective notion of risk, assuming that they can withstand disaster. Read this article bundle to learn why your BC plan can't wait, tips on how to get started with your plan and what it should contain, and much more.

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